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Inert Ordnance

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WW2 1940 Dated Mills No.36M MK1, Hand Grenade. Sn O 975 - O 975
This is an excellent, original, inert, WW2, Mills No.36M MK 1, hand and rifle grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36 and M originally 'Mesopotania' and the fact they were waterproofed. The grenade retains much of its original lacquered finish. There are some traces of red and green paint near the top of this grenade. The body of the grenade has following casting mark Q .The makers alloy base plug is marked 'No 36M M 1 Z WD over c 40 (in a circle) 6A O . The small alloy filling plug is marked Z WD . Price for this nicely marked grenade includes UK delivery. Sn O 975

WW1 Unfired INERT German 75mm (75x278R) Erhardt Field Gun Shrapnal Round. Sn O 972 - O 972
This is an unfired German 75mm (75x278R) shrapnel round for the 7.5cm FK/07, K/30 Erhardt field gun. The unfired projectile is fitted with a unfired brass and alloy time nose fuse which is a German copy of the British No 80 time fuse, is graduated on the lower brass ring from 2 to 80. This ring still has an intact brass powder ring sealing cap. The alloy top to the fuse is stamped Geb. . This fuse is screwed into a nickel plated steel adapter ring stamped 212 . The unfired steel projectile which is in a superb unfired condition and is also nickel plated (The steel projectile would probably have been nickel plated after being brought home from WW1 as a souvenir). It has a 10mm wide copper driving band. The base of the projectile is stamped SP61 SP61 13 SP61 L L . The brass cartridge is headstamped PATRONEFABRIK KARLSRUHE 1917 21 . The brass primer is stamped Fried.KurppA.G. 14 . Price includes UK delivery. Sn O 972

Inert Near Mint British 81mm High Explosive (HE) Round for the L16A1 81 mm Mortar. Sn. O 973 - O 973
This is an inert near mint British 81mm high explosive round for the L16A1 81 mm mortar introduced to the British armed forces in 1965. This round consists of a steel body retaining all of its original green colour and has much stamping on it. The top of the body is stamped LOT MO/63 OVER gd201482gwm6/90 . The lower body is stamped GD 201488PAT 88 AND 428 GD 008/R . The body is stenciled in white -WARNING- over DO NOT USE IN M1 MORTAR over DO NOT EXCEED CHARGE 3 IN M29 MORTAR . Under the green plastic barrel sealing ring the projectile is stenciled 81MM over COMP B over CRTG-M821 over AMMO LOT RFG90M100-01’ .The grey anodised alloy tail fin is stamped GD201489 RG2/90/P-T . The alloy nose fuse is unmarked and is complete with the safety cord. An inert alloy primer is screwed to the base of the round and is stamped M914 GWM90 . Price includes UK delivery. Sn. O 973

Swedish Norma Factory Cartridge & Bullet Head Display Board. Sn 11493 - 11493
This is a Norma Factory display board with brass rifle cartridges from .22 Hornet up to .375 H & H and pistol cases from .25 ACP up to .45 ACP. Most are complete with their matching bullet heads. All ammunition is inert. The Norma Factory was founded in 1902 by the Enger brothers from Oslo, Norway, who had founded Norma Projektilfabrik A/S a few years earlier. The Swedish shooting movement needed a supplier in Sweden, and a request was made for Norma Projektilfabrik A/S to set up in Sweden. From the very beginning, and until halfway through the 20th century, the company’s business was dominated by the production of military ammunition and ammunition for rifles, but the range of hunting equipment gradually became more and more interesting. The cartridge display board is made from moulded plastic which measures 21" square. It has a thin clear plastic cover which is printed with the cartridge and bullet head details in black, see the close up photographs. The board retains all of the display cartridges and bullet heads, all items are secure and inert. This is a great display item. The price includes UK delivery. Sn 11493

Rare Inert WW2 Polish 37 x 258R Bofors Anti-Tank Gun High Explosive Round. Sn. 11061 - 11061:60
This is a rare Inert Polish 37 x 258R Bofors Anti-Tank Gun high explosive round for the Bofors 37 mm anti-tank gun used by the Polish army prior to World War Two as their main anti-tank gun. The Polish guns were actively used during the German and Soviet invasion of Poland in 1939. The Wo³yñska Cavalry Brigade equipped with the Bofors 37 mm anti-tank gun used it to great effect to beat the German Panzer Divisions in one of the first battles of the invasion; the Battle of Mokra. This round consists of a brass cartridge case is headstamped 37wz36 Pk-4-39 (there is a small oval with F over 3) in it. The unfired high explosive projectile has an iron driving band and is stamped 32wLf6 43 and edq A 16 round the circumference. The projectile retains most of its silver gray finish and is stenciled U C 26.6.4?F Lm in black. The round is fitted with an alloy nose fuse stamped 3,7 cmKpfZ Zerl Pv gvb 42 . This round is typical of a captured pre World War 2 Polish cartridge case later used by the Germans to fire in captured weapons. The price includes UK delivery. Sn, 11061:60

German Inert Practice ‘Fused Stick Grenade model 1916 Stielhandgranats. (Stick Grenade) Sn O 971 - O 971
This is an inert WW1 German Practice ‘Fused Stick Grenade model 1916’ ‘potato masher stick grenade’. The grenades body consists of a steel body crimped onto the top and bottom plates of the grenade body. The top plate has five 12mm diameter holes in the top. There are three 12mm holes round the circumference of the main steel body. The belt clip is held on by two steel rivets. The body of the practice head is screwed onto top of the wooden throwing stick by a threaded steel adapter held to the wooden stick by four slotted screws and six stab crimps.. The fuse cap holder is held on by three nail pins and the eight sided end cap is held on by 2 rivets. The porcelain lanyard ball is present. See German Grenades Of The Great War by Patrice Delahomme. Price includes UK delivery. Sn O 971

Inert Unfired Boxes Of 7.62x54R Drill Rounds Of Ammunition In Original Boxes. Sn 11060:59 - 11061:59
Original boxes containing 15 drill rounds of 7.62x54R ammunition for the Mosin Nagant rifles and Maxim machine guns. The rounds are contained in their original green cardboard boxes and the rounds are dated 1948 to 1950. These rounds have four case indentations below the case shoulder and have an empty primer pocket. Price includes UK delivery. 16 boxes available. Sn 11061:59

INERT Unfired Czech 3.7cm vz (37x268R) Round With An Unfired Armour Piercing High Explosive Projectile . Sn 11061: - 11061:58
This is an INERT Czech 3.7cm vz 34 (37x268R) high explosive armour piercing round, with a brass cartridge case. This round was used in the LTvx34 tank as well as the anti-tank gun. When the Germans invaded Czechoslovakia the tank was renamed the Panzerkampfwagen 35(t). The anti-tank gun was renamed the 3.7cm Pak 34(t). The headstamp 3.7cm vz.34 47 E4(prancing lion)38 a Z in s cartouche Waa815. The brass primer is stamped Vz38sv 32 over 38 154 over 38 .The unfired armour piercing high explosive projectile retains most of its original finish which is black with a 10mm wide white band above the copper driving band and red stencilling 33 over 9.Cwg.5.40. The driving band is stamped C Waa150. Price includes UK delivery. Sn 11061:58

Inert Unused Oerlikon BMARC 35mm KDC (35x228) Target Practice (TP) round. Sn. 11061:57 - 11061:57
This is unfired Oerlikon BMARC 35mm KDC (35x228) Target Practice (TP) round. The guns are currently in use as towed guns, self-propelled AA guns, mounted on armoured vehicles and personnel carriers, and are placed on naval vessels usually in a twin mount and often radar controlled. This round has green lacquered steel cased is headstamped BM 130 OE 83 .The round has a light blue painted high explosive projectile with a 11mm wide white band immediately below the alloy nose fuse. The projectile is stencilled in white T.P over BM 130 83 . The brass primer is stamped DN 127-82 . The round is contained in its original cardboard transit tube which has steel endcaps. Price includes UK delivery. Sn 11061:57

German WW2 21 day J-Feder 504 Boxed Long Delay Fuze. Sn 4881 - 4881
A superb and mint example of a German WW2 J-Feder 504 Boxed Long Delay Fuze. The body is an aluminium casting which in its upper portion houses the clock, and in its lower portion the striker mechanism. The top is closed by a screwed cap with a rubber ring washer below it and into the base is screwed the cap holder having leather washers. On removing the cover the clock is exposed. The knurled cylinder is provided for winding the clock while the center knob is for setting the clock for any desired delay up to 21 days. The minimun delay is ¼ hour. The delay times are marked on the edges of the disks; the days figured in red, ad the hours figured in black. The setting is visible through the window and is indicated by the pin. This latter is connected with the lever arm which allows the trip lever to release the striker at the end of the delay period. At the 24-hour marking on the black-inscribed disk and at the 21-day marking on the red-inscribed disk are slots which allow the pin to move into the channel. These slots are aligned at the zero reading at which position the striker is released. The slot in the disk is covered by a lightly-sprung steel strip which is pushed back by the pin as the clock approaches the zero setting. At this strip can only be pushed in one direction, it provides a safety device to prevent the striker being released while the clock is being set by the knob. A further safety device for the preservation of the clock mechanism is provided by the bend steel wire. This passes through, and is secured to, the spindle, so that when the latter rotates with the lever at the end of the delay period the short limb of this steel wire presses against the balance wheel and stops the clock. If this was not provided the clock could continue working and by further rotation of the disks, the pin would jam or would be deformed. This is important since provision is made for testing the clock and its though that the clock mechanism may be intended for re-use. The clock is started by the movement of the ring through an angle of about 30°. Two screws, passing through the ring, project into the clock mechanism. Between them is the lever arm to which is attached a thin spring steel strip. In the stop (steht) position this latter is in contact with the balance wheel of the clock and holds it. When the red mark on the ring is moved to the go (geht) position the lever moves the steel strip so that it gives motion to the balance wheel and then moves clear of it. The ring is held by either the "stop" or "go" positions by the shaped steel spring, ad the lever arm is held by the shaped spring. The striker mechanism is retained in the body by the four screws. The striker is held in the cocked position by the trip lever. The movable piece is a transport safety device. In the "safe" position this is pushed over by the spring strip so that the striker is prevented from reaching the cap. The screw marked "scharf" replaces this when the apparatus is set for action. The stem of this screw projects far enough into the striker mechanism to push over the movable safety piece to allow the full movement of the striker when released. The accessory is provided with the equipment. It screws in, in place of the cap holder, ad is to be used for recocking the striker after test or after use. At the end of the delay period, the lever arm on the rotating control disk bears against the trip lever, causing it to release the striker. The striker, driven by the striker spring, is then forced into the percussion cap, firing it. Used for large scale delayed demolitions. The box is in superb condition and complete. Price includes UK delivery. Sn 4881
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